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to have that prized aaa rating but no more. >> nina is in london to talk about what has happened here. what is the big concern? is it the debt? >> yeah. in one word, it really is here. the uk government has done an awful lot since this coalition government came back to rein in spending, and scale back the deficit but what we have learned as of last week is that the country isn't managing to cut back on its borrowing as much as quickly as it had hoped. as you said before, moody's, one of the three major credit ratings agency, has taken away that coveted crown of aaa rating. a lot of people are expecting standard & poor's and fitch to follow suit sometime soon. >> when we talk about what it actually means, i mean, there are those certainly in the government saying, yeah, no big deal. it's not going to change how we run the economy. but is that what people are saying there? i mean, what are you hearing? higher interest rates are going to play in here? >> what many economists in london will tell you is that obviously these ratings agencies had given an indication they're already earmarkin
this 500-year-old skeleton found under a parking lot 90 miles northwest of london is indeed the remains of lost british king richard iii. later this morning we'll get the best guess from forensic scientists as to what king richard 30s would have looked like. the details are amazing, folks. they'll show off a full reconstruction of his head based on the bone structure of his skull. a live report from london. it's coming up in our next hour of "early start." >>> the party is still on in baltimore. the city will honor the super bowl champion ravens today with a victory parade. the team returned home to baltimore yesterday after beating the 49ers in super bowl xlvii, the second super bowl win for the ravens franchise. festivities begin at city hall this morning, ending with a free celebration at the ravens home base. >>> you can see beyonce was electrifying at the super bowl, right? you cannot say she killed the lights. we go live to new orleans next for what could have caused the blackout if it wasn't the halftime show. >>> the american city with the worst traffic gridlock. can you guess w
, britain's ambassador to the united states am. >> plus, monday join us live from london. we'll take the show on the road with secretary kerry. that's monday at 1:00 eastern only on andrea mitchell reports. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] what's the point of an epa estimated 42 miles per gallon if the miles aren't interesting? the lexus ct hybrid. this is the pursuit of perfection. [ angry gibberish ] [ justin ] mulligan sir. mulligan. take a mulligan. i took something for my sinuses, but i still have this cough. [ male announcer ] truth is, a lot of sinus products don't treat cough. they don't? [ male announcer ] nope, but alka seltzer plus severe sinus does it treats your worst sinus symptoms, plus that annoying cough. [ angry gibberish ] [ fake coughs ] sorry that was my fault sir. [ male announcer ] alka seltzer plus severe sinus. [ breathes deeply ] ♪ oh, what a relief it is! [ male announcer ] try alka seltzer plus severe sinus day and night for complete relief from your worst sinus symptoms. riding the dog like it's a small horse is frowned upon in this establishment! luckily tho
are live in london as secretary of state john kerry kicks off his first overseas trip, but his debut on the world stage is already facing a challenge over how to deal with syria. as rebel leaders threaten to boycott a key meeting this week in rome. >> mr. secretary, why should the syrian opposition leaders want to meet in rome or at other international meetings given the fact that they have not gotten the help they've sought? >> they should come and meet because, in fact, countries have been helping them and because we are precisely meeting to determine how to help president assad change the calculation on the ground. >> and with only four days before automatic budget cuts, the sequester, the new secretary of state tries to reassure u.s. embassy employees. >> i will do everything in my power to go to capitol hill and persuade my colleagues of the vitality, criticality of everything we're doing here. >> in washington president obama is increasing the pressure speaking just now to the nation's governors. >> here's the thing. these cuts do not have to happen. congress can turn them off
her and her and him. >> rihanna left a club in london bloody and apparently it's chris brown's fault. she was inside in the club partying and as she's leaving someone screams about chris brown and chunks a bottle at her. shes not bleeding because of the bottle. she hit a metal fence and she starts bleeding as she's leaving the club. apparently people in london hate chris brown enough to chunk bottles. >> but he wasn't there? >> he wasn't there. >> she's got nice legs. >> she's gotten considerably better looking in the last couple of years. >> i think that's just called healing. >> alec, did you call this photographer a [beep]? >> that's alec baldwin in new york responding to allegations of racism with a smile. what allegations of racism you ask? >> alec baldwin had another run in with the paparazzi. >> this time it involved a black photog from the "new york post. >> they asked him about a recent lawsuit with his wife. not only did alec grab her by the arm and say i want to choke you to death. >> he allegedly called a black photog a [beep], a crack head and a drug dealer. >> but alec
competitors in south africa before the london games, i was at that house where this horrible incident happened. it's a gated community. it's a beautiful home, oscar did keep guns there, and they were in his bedroom. i didn't see the guns, but i know he had them there, and he sleeps without legs, he sleeps without his prosthetics. there is a high crime rate as that last gentleman was talking about. it's a big fear in that country, but tamron, that this guy could be capable of such a thing is un -- it's unbelievable to me because, i mean oscar seemed for a 26-year-old to pulled together, so aware of his personal power. so cog ani personal power. so cog anzant that he was representing a whole group of people. the guy that i got to know in south africa, is so different from this god awful tragedy. it's a little bit hard for me still to comprehend it. >> absolutely, i feel the same way, i woke up and saw the news and just thinking about london and the energy around him, in "time" magazine, one of the world's 100 most influential people. and that's not just due to the fact that he was able to overco
with headquarters in london and assets that stretch from alaska to the caspian sea. the company got as big as it is today by acquiring old companies at cheap prices, and then relentlessly cutting costs, that according to matt simmons, chairman of a major energy investment banking firm. >> their reputation as what a fabulous company they were got created because they made more money than anyone else did on old assets. >> and did they do that by cutting costs? >> well, they had to. but i don't think it was obvious to anybody until now. you look back with the benefit of hindsight. they obviously cut way too many costs. >> couldn't you argue that bp had to cut costs in order to stay profitable, in order to stay in business? >> absolutely, but then the question becomes, at what point do you basically go beyond normal cost-cutting and you're in to reckless behavior? >> but bp's senior executive in charge of refineries, john manzoni, denies that. he told lawyers in this deposition that budget cuts never compromised the safety of bp's employees. >> i don't believe it's the case ever that we short-
mitchell live in london today. secretary of state john kerry is trying to salvage a key meeting with syrian rebels. they are threatening to boycott the session in rome because the united states and europe have refused to give them arms and other critical aid. kerry took time in london today to call a key rebel leader and all but plead with him to show up. joining us for our daily fix chris calizza and managing editor of post politics.com. steve clemons, editor at large for "the atlantic" and david rothcoff, editor at large of fp group. welcome all. first to you, chris. this is the first trip by the new secretary of state, and already he's facing a real rebellion from the syrian rebels. they are saying no more international conferences. they, we are told, are really pressured by the fighters on the ground who are seeing horrendous loss of life and also some recent gains, and want to know why are you leaders going to fancy hotels and meeting at these summits in europe when we need help now? >> this is, andrea -- i'm not telling you anything you don't know, but this meeting in rome was suppose
's day murder. the man charged, double amputee and london olympic star oscar pistorius. the victim, his girlfriend, and model, reeva steenkamp. it happened at pistorius' upscale home in pretoria, south africa. amanda davis is a cnn international sports anchor and she has interviewed pistorius. she's covering the developments in london. what more do we know, amanda? >> hi, ashleigh. i can tell you that oscar pistorius has been charged with the murder of his girlfriend. he's set to appear in court in pretoria in south africa on friday morning. this all happened very much as we were waking up here in london. reports of a fatal shooting at the house of the 26-year-old oscar pistorius. initially there were reports that it was perhaps a valentine's surprise that had gone horribly wrong, that pistorius woke to what he thought was an intruder and shot that intruder dead. the police, it has to be said, have said they don't know where those stories have come from, so throughout the course of the day, it was then confirmed that it was, in fact, pistorius' girlfriend, reeva steenkamp, as you said,
harsh martial law in london. >>> and a veteran who lied about military service on "american idol." i'm wolf blitzer, and this is i'm wolf blitzer, and this is "the situation room." -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> and in ankara, it was a scene that shook the compound and rattled nerves all of the way to washington. ivan watson is learning more about the attack and attacker. >> reporter: wolf, the turkish government is blaming a suicide bomb attack against the u.s. embassy in ankara on a little known leftist marxist turkish organization. shortly after 1:00 p.m. friday the suicide bomber struck damaging the heavily fortified entrance of the u.s. embassy in ankara. it shattered concrete and stone and left the bomber and moustafa carchu one of the embassy guards dead. >> right now we are dealing with the loss of a fellow member of our embassy, and we salute his bravery, and his service to turkey and turkish/american friendship. our hearts go out to his family. >> reporter: among the wounded is a turkish television reporter who is now in the hospital. turkey's prime minister deno
the street. and this is happening in london. >>> we're back with tonight's "outer circle" where we reach out to sources around the world. london, islamist vigilante groups in europe are harassing women who wear mini skirts and telling gays and lesbians they have to get off the street. some muslim leaders are condemning the gang saying they're stirring up hatred of muslims. dan rivers is cover the story in london. i asked him how active these vigilante groups are. >> reporter: those doing these patrols are reveling in the media spotlight. actually the number of people involved is very, very small. five have been arrested on suspicion of harassment. these men claim they're simply tackling drunken behavior, where alcohol is already banned from the streets. but britain isn't the only country struggling to contain such behavior. in denmark, an islamist from another so-called muslim patrol stands menacingly outside a polling station, vowing to stop muslims voting. in belgium, extremists want existing sharia courts which handle family matters to cover criminal matters in muslim areas. in spain, har
the street. and this is happening in london. y well we suddenly noticed that everything was getting more expensive so we switched to the bargain detergent but i found myself using three times more than you're supposed to and the clothes still weren't as clean as with tide. so we're back to tide. they're cuter in clean clothes. thanks honey yeah you suck at folding [ laughs ] [ female announcer ] one cap of tide gives you more cleaning power than 6 caps of the bargain brand. [ woman ] that's my tide, what's yours? >>> we're back with tonight's "outer circle" where we reach out to sources around the world. london, islamist vigilante groups in europe are harassing women who wear mini skirts and telling gays and lesbians they have to get off the street. some muslim leaders are condemning the gang saying they're stirring up hatred of muslims. dan rivers is cover the story in london. i asked him how active these vigilante groups are. >> reporter: those doing these patrols are reveling in the media spotlight. actually the number of people involved is very, very small. five have been arrested on
sportscaster and fox news analyst, jim gray, who interviewed pistorius at the london games last summer. jim, let me begin by simply saying to you, you met him. you spoke with him. what did you think? >> i was speaking to him at the height of his life. he said it was a moment that he would cherish forever. he had just completed the race. he finished last. but after so many years of trying and being thrown out by the iaaf if getting his appeal overturned by the arbitration court, being able to appear after not being able to appear in beijing and then on the track in london, he said it was the highlight of his life. he said he had cramps in his cheeks from smiling so much. he had felt he would have an impact on the entire world for the rest of his life because he was the first guy to be a double amputee to compete. so it was a special moment for him. so i saw him at the height of his life and it was only a four-minute interview. 3 1/2 minutes. of course, he was respectful, courteous, on time. he was all those things that a guy in that position you would expect. but to say that i know him, i do
and olympian who continues to shatter records as we saw in london this summer. welcome. >> thank you very much. >> how does it feel to be an inspiration for literally people who are disabled the entire world over? >> i think it's a massive blessing. i have been very privileged to be given a talent and over the last seven or eight years i have worked hard on working on it and making sure i can be the best athlete i can be, and obviously being an international sportsman is a lot of responsibility that comes with it. you have to remember there are kids who look up to you, is definitely something you have to keep at the back of your mind. >> what somebody said to me, the amazing thing you have done, oscar, for all those kids who have lost a leg, two legs, the amputation they have suffered. in the old days, they were so stigmatized, they were picked on at school, they feel different. what you have done is make it cool to be an amputee, which may not be your intention, but they all want to be like oscar now. >> i grew up in a family where a disability was never an issue. we really didn't speak about
what is going on in pretoria, south africa, this week. >> during the london games, oscar's roommate told a reporter he was forced to move out because, quote, oscar was constantly screaming in anger on people at the phone. you were at the olympic games. did you hear about that? >> at both the paralympic games, after the summer olympic games, as well as during the summer olympics, we were getting tidbits of oscar has this side to him where he was a little bit of a temper, but you know, my thinking with that is that the olympics and the paralympics, obviously, are a time in which an athlete, this is everything they have worked for for four years. and as somebody who has been through that olympic pressure cooker, i know what it's like to be in that situation where, you know, just about anything can set you off. i didn't see that as anything noteworthy by oscar. >> not something that was unusual? >> no. >> did he ever talk to you about his disability? vanessa and i talked a little further about it, and she said he never talked to her about it. in her view, he didn't perceive himself as h
. more important news here. nobody is sequestered anymore at dulles airport or in london. andrea mitchell literally just got back from flying in. are your arms tired? traveling with second kerry. she comes in, and you are going to be going back out with secretary kerry, but this is his first big trip. you were there at the start, and let's get right to the news. he met with his russian counterpart, and some potentially big news coming having to do with syria. >> well, first of all, he met with lavrov for quite a long time. we're told they discussed all their issues, which are syria, principalically, and also iran because there are talks today in kazakhstan with the western powers and iran for the first time in six months. >> although nobody expects much out of it until after the iranian elections, but there seems to be more wiggle room. the red line pushed back a little farther, according to the very technical details in that u.n. weapons inspectors report last week. >> what kerry hinted at in our meetings in london in our news conference was that there could be a change of policy afoot.
citizen is in a combat area. not even -- they can't do it in the streets of london. the memo talks about in a place that is essentially a war zone. >> but we don't have a declared war against these places. >> we do have authorization of use of military force against al qaeda. that's -- >> the zones. >> those are the areas. you know, yemen, afghanistan, formerly iraq, that's where we use those powers. but you talk about your phone calls, you have a -- they need a warrant to listen to your phone calls in the united states. but if you call yemen, they don't need a warrant. >> they can listen. what about mali, is that considered to be a place where, if you're planning an attack against me and you're safe, from i don't know, poughkeepsie, they can take you out there? >> the memo doesn't deal with na directly but you can bet the answer is yes. mali -- anywhere where we think al qaeda might be active and there's a war zone, which mali is, would be covered. >> i have to wrap it up. define imminent. >> i can't. >> you can't. >> and it's imminent is not like an hour or a day. the memo defines immi
populations using suicide bombers. whether in new york, london, madrid or, indeed, in pakistan or libya. wherever they fight, what they do is blow up innocent people going about their daily business. that is the enemy. >> what about the charge that the administration is too quick to default to drone distant killing as opposed to trying to capture and then interrogate terrorists where you get the best intelligence to be able to prevent future attacks? >> that is really a good question. there is a powerful suspicion that the drone serves the administration's effort to cleanse itself of the boots on the ground danger. cleanse itself of a place where to put these people we have no place, we have no tents. >> paul: we have guantanamo. >> but they don't want to use it. >> here is clean, completely if they could get away without bringing down all of it on their heads. i have to say, one has a sense of kind of just cause in this outburst of trouble that they are in right now. >> paul: you don't agree with the critics of the drone program do you? >> certainly not. >> paul: you like the drone pro
, reaching olympic glory in london, competing alongside the world's fastest. >> a lot of people's time invested and efforts and a lot of my own sacrifices and hard work. >> reporter: tonight, oscar pistorius is no longer living the dream. his spokesperson says he is cooperating with police while the friends and family of his beautiful girlfriend are in mourning and the world is asking why. for "nightline" bazi kanaany. >>> next up, the 3-d masterpiece and oscar contender 11 times over. director ang lee talks about the four-year, $100 million journey that is "life of pi." four-year, $100 million journey that is "life of pi." >> nbc news "nightline" brought to you by hotels.com. eone happ"" music: "make someone happy" ♪it's so important to make someone happy.♪ ♪it's so important to make someone happy.♪ ♪make just one heart to heart you - you sing to♪ ♪one smile that cheers you ♪one face that lights when it nears you.♪ ♪and you will be happy too. [ male announcer ] every time you say no to a cigarette you celebrate a little win. nicorette gum helps calm your cravings a
disturbance in london where police used a taser to subdue a knife wielding man outside buckingham palace. >>> for some the big game is all about the commercials. >> that kiss between the model and the nerd went on and on and on. >> superdome, one, two, three, four. >> when beyonce took the stage at the superdome for the halftime performance, she brought her "a" game. >> and all that matters. >> i want to make sure we're doing everything we can to make the sport safer. for those of us that like to see a big hit, we're probably going to be occasionally frustrated. >> on "cbs this morning." >> 30 years from now the nfl will definitely still be here bigger and better, and you'll probably still be here doing "face the nation." >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." the baltimore ravens are waking up as nfl champions after an unforgettable super bowl. they beat san francisco 34-31 in a game that featured a half hour blackout followed by a stirring comeback. >> the ravens and their fans celebrated inside the superdome after the 49ers' final drive fell a few yards short. there w
interrogations which occurred in the context of 9/11, london bombings and madrid train station bombings and al-qaeda that was blowing up civilians. the purpose of the interrogation was to prevent these future events from happening and which they failed. >> paul: so why are senators against that? >> because they are intent or focusing on one thing, torture to the exclusion of these other issues. a is my opinion they are doing it and senators are grandstanders. >> you are looking at ideology driven. if it's not in their mind it's not about the bombings and terrorists but we want to change your view. this is an outrage. when she said dark times is this. >> paul: is it going to win? >> i doubt it. >> paul: one more break, our hits and misses of the week. bayer aspirin was the first thing the emts gave me. now, i'm on a bayer aspirin regimen. [ male announcer ] be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. [ woman ] learn from my story. otherworldly things. but there are some things i've never seen before. this ge jet engine can understand 5,000 data samples per second. which
-year deal inked in 20 heaven. and that is not the case. london fletcher tweeted saying congrats on staying with the eagles next queer ever year -- next year and that the -- the fcc east is yours, though. >>> and check out the shot of the week. anna olson in colorado, gives it her best long-distance and that is coming up short and bounces in and with that great bucket and the kicker. 15 secs on the clock and they need to work on her. the bucket went in and final, the the redskins who hired keith burns to coach special teams. tonight, the wizards try to extend the win streak to four and visit milwaukee at 8:00. >> and wizards can practice the shot and to shawn yancy now. >>> and we're talking to a young hollywood star making history. an interview with oscar nominee wallace. we will show you how she's bringing the arts to d.c. and plus. [ indiscernible ] >> there is no room for error when you're firing guns like this one and from this artillery training. coming up at 10. >> and one last look at the forecast, sue? >> and temperatures are into the 50s today and into 51 tomorrow and hang in ther
to 1943 and it now happens twice a year and it literally goes from new york and then london and milan and paris in that order now know as the mercedes-benz fashion week. >> this year, every year is different. what trends are we looking out for today. >> we won't know until the models are on the runway. we are hearing about a lot of color and we saw the s.a.g. awards and the golden globes and all kinds of color. i spoke to a designer yesterday and she said she's going to use magenta, brown and silver. there you see jessica chastain who will no doubt be at fashion week this week. >> it is a seen and be seen event. i was there once and my jaw was dropping. who will we see this year? >> we'll see "vogue" editor who was "the devil wears prada." and she'll be there in all her glory and she can make or break a fashion designer. grace, her corrective director and these are the people who really set the trend, probably in some way for what we're wearing right now and then the stars. kim kardashian, reese witherspo witherspoon, gwyneth paltrow and, of course, don't forget the designers themselv
. he was taking to a london police station. this all happened again while tourists were gathered to watch the changing of the guard ceremony. >> i was just walking across the road. and he is just -- he had knives on him. and he was just, i don't know, trying to walk towards the gates and the police got on top of him. >> queen elizabeth and her husband, prince philip we're told were not inside the palace at the time. and there was no comment from palace staff on the confrontation. well, there is no excuse, no explaining away what happened to these children end quote. those words part of an apology today from los angeles archbishop jose gomez. over hundreds of cases of alleged children abused by priests dating back to the 1950s. in a letter he says in every catholic church in los angeles area he is putting it out. dominic did i that tally is live tonight. >> excruciatingly painful detail of harm against kids by catholic priests in the archdiocese in los angeles are among the stacks of evidence that were published online last week. forced to release the confidential documents the ch
. where is this? >> everywhere. doesn't matter. >> uh-huh. london, berlin, rome, and my personal favorite, moscow. >> we're glad everyone's joining this celebration. you know, this has not been easy. not just for us, but those who work with us. >> really? i thought we were delightful personally through the whole thing. >> they haven't been happy. >> who cares? let's listen. >> i think kathie lee and hoda handled the pressure of not drinking on air for a month remarkably. i think they just upped their off-air drinking by probably 30%. >> i don't know how it went on air, but can i tell you the make-up room was hell, complete and utter hell. i've never seen crankier, moodier women in my entire life. >> what helped them was the fact that they actually continued to drink, behind the set and during commercials. so i think the fact that they didn't stay sober during their month of sobriety really eased the tension around here. >> so really what's changed? so they get on the cover. now -- okay. so now they are complete, perfect human beings. and now that their month is up, they can go back to pil
that hit london it would have wiped out london. do we keep dodging bullets here or what? >> well, you could say yes. it is inevitable that something like this is going to happen. things hit the earth constantly. every time you see a shooting star or something tiny, something microscopic is shooting through the atmosphere and every year something size able. >> how do we see the asteroid and don't see the meteor? >> i'm not a professor but -- >> i'm not actually an expert, so it's okay. how do we miss that? >> the thing is, nasa really is tracking thousands of objects that are objects of interest near earth asteroids. this thing was small and frankly the direction it was coming from was towards the sun. so we didn't see it. sometimes we spot things just days before they pass by. and some things we track for years in advance. >> so this we just barely -- or unfairly, we missed. we could miss other stuff. should we pour money into equipment or technology that would see more of that stuff, however small? i'm all for putting money into nasa. it's half a percent of our budget. only a small fractio
in london. so many people injured. >> it's amazing. according to one victim, for 20 to 30 minutes he felt the city was a war zone. the injury toll built as the day went on, almost 1,000. more than 100 people had to be hospitalized. most from chards of flying cut glass, still, no reports of any dead. remarkable because the affect city has a population of over 1 million. a lot of damage to those buildings, 3,000 structures affected. the roof of one factory caved in and a whole lot of windows blown out. phone service out, gas service out as well. all this leading to, as another witness described it, harris, panic in the streets. >> how unusual are people saying this is? >> according to scientists, harris, this is rare. this is unusual. as we've been seeing, spectacular. most meteors burn up in the atmosphere. a few small ones have hit the united states in the last few years. every five years you get a big one but usually in an unpopulated area, not a city like this. one of the biggest meteor hits happened in russia in siberia in 1908. 800 square miles affected. not one cell phone, video came
♪ ♪ open up your plans and then london. here to check in on some of her most talked about makeovers. her topics for spring trend. the animal look is in. plus, he tips for a couple of lucky guests. we have so much to talk about. we're doing it all in style with special get vyette nicole brown. >> once you see that on tv, you will never do that again. [ applause ] jeff: hello, hello! roll it! all right. a little about me. i'm recently married. i work with my wife on this show. and i'm learning how to be a dad to two amazing kids in a blended family. i'm hosting a talk show 'cause there's a lot to talk about. this is the adventure. welcome to the show! have a seat. thank you for the nice welcome. on the show today, tlc's hit show "what not to wear" stacy london is here. [ applause ] i am not -- i don't like fashion shows. when we started this show, i told amy, i don't want to do those runway things where people go, the latest trend. but something about tracy's show, i feel better when i watch it because i always feel -- i would never wear that. so now i'm doing a fashion show. i don't know
history at the london olympics. a double amputee who changed the way the world sees disabilities. before he reached the olympics, he made his name at the paralympics. here's what he told me about the blade runner when whe talked earlier. >> i'm compete ago long side him. he was an inspiration to me. he went out of his way to help me out and give me insight. i was new to running and he's a veteran to the track and field world. he gave me a lot of information. >> other friends of pistorius and steenkamp have been speaking out this week as well. kevin last saw the couple last month. >> oscar was very loving, happy, by no means was he behaving. he was a good guy. never was he reckless or aggressive towards anyone. when i saw them together, they were in love. oscar was a very loving person. by no means did i think their relationship was in jeopardy. >> tonight those closest to pistorius just like those of us who have never met him are trying to wrap their heads around what's happened here. it's an extraordinary turn in a story that has never been routine. ♪ >> oscar pistorius was never like
there to here, ahead. >>> many of us watched oscar pistorius make history at the london olympics. a double amputee who changed the way the world sees disabilities. before he reached the olympics, he made his name at the paraolympics. that's where blake leaper met him a few years back. here's what he told me about the blade runner when we talked earlier. >> i'm competing along side him. he was an inspiration to me. he went out of his way to help me out and give me insight. i was new to running and he's a veteran to the track and field world. he gave me a lot of information. >> other friends of pistorius and steenkamp have been speaking out this week as well. kevin last saw the couple last month. >> oscar was very loving, happy, joyful person. by no means was he misbehaving. he was a good guy. never was he reckless or aggressive towards anyone. when i saw them together, they were in love. oscar was a very loving person. as well as reeva. by no means did i think their relationship was in jeopardy. >> tonight those closest to pistorius just like those of us who have never met him are trying to
's top diplomat. before leaving in london, the secretary discussed the civil war in syria. kerry urging the opposition leader to reconsider and attend an upcoming meeting on the crisis. >> i want our friends in the syrian opposition council to know that we are not coming to rome simply to talk. we are coming to rome to make a decision about next steps and perhaps even other options that may or may not be discussed further after that. >> annabelle, what was the reaction to kerry urging the syrian opposition leaders to attend the upcoming meeting? >> well, as you know, we haven't had a response but as you know that old expression, all roads lead to hoem rome, i think on this trip for secretary kerry is true. the center piece is the talks in rome on thursday and attended by the head of the opposition syrian national coalition. currently threatening to boycott them. we'll see how he responds to that call from secretary kerry. he insisted this morning here in london at that the meeting in rome is not just another talking shop and hopes that will convince opposition to attend and he says ther
. >> i was the guy who in march 1971 was a london transport bus conductor, and that what is the day when england switched from the old currency to the new decimal currency, speaking of change. you had to take the old money in and put it in your right hand pocket and give them changing in your -- in the new money out of the left. utter, utter chaos. >> the change soundy very old, stewart. we are pealing back the onion layer to the true stuff. he is in there. >> now i say, change. >> can you hear me thomas the tank engine? >> bill, i want to get you in this. we con constantly ask you to work at home even when we are taping the show, and yet you still come in. what is it about your home life you detest so much? >> i don't have an indoor loo. that is british for lat room. for bathroom. two can play at this. unlike in my building i don't have a lift. that's an elevator. i know this stuff too. i never had a problem when i freelance. i did it for two years. i never had a problem making deadlines. but the alone time does tend to make one odd. you lose all ability to socialize with others. you co
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